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20121112
20121120
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
of a compromise to prevent a budget crisis. jan crawford has been -- steve crawford has been following this. pleased to have you with us this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> where do you think the compromise with the president stands today? >> i think it's going to happen. substantial compromise maybe not work out all the problems but i think they have to make some real progress between now and the first of the year. >> on the house side that's clear that boehner is send inging a message to fellow republicans on the house, we've got to make extra steps that we didn't before? >> i think that's true and i think the president has responded by saying i'm not wedded to the idea of tax rate increases. i'll settle for more revenue, if that's the -- if that's what i can get. >> yuf got senyou've got senators reid and mcconnell. >> it was like arranging the peace talk ss. it wasn't easy. >> were they as uncomfortable as they look sitting next to each other? >> yes. >> yeah? >> yes. >> what did you learn from that? >> what can you say? they don't strike me as two guys
of a compromise to prevent a budget crisis. for months now, steve kroft has been covering the impact of gridlock in congress. his interview with senate leaders harry reid and mitch mcconnell ran just before election day. >> hi, charlie. >> what do you think the possibility of congress compromising with the president stands today? >> i think that it's got to happen. i think substantial compromise, maybe not work out all the problems, maybe put some of them off beyond january 1st, but i think they have to make some real problem between now and the first of the year. >> and on the house side, it's clear that boehner is sending a message to fellow republicans in the house who have got to make extra steps that we didn't before. >> i think that's true. and i think the president has responded by saying that i'm not whetted to the idea of tax rate increases. i'll settle for more revenue if that's what i can get. >> you got senators reid and mcconnell to actually sit together. >> it was like arranging the paris pease talks or the camp david talks. it wasn't easy. >> were they as uncomfortable as they loo
with steve croft saying they didn't know what was the cause it and went on, on numerous venues saying that it was a spontaneous flash mob that had nothing to do with a terrorist act and so he didn't tell the truth. the american people at one time or another. >> susan rice appears to be front-runner for secretary of state. you told cbs last night that you will do everything to stop her confirmation. why? >> she's not qualified. anyone who goes on national television in defiance of the facts five days later, we're all responsible for what we say and what we do. i'm responsible to my voters. she's responsible to the senate of the united states. we have our responsibilities forced advise and consent. i was on "face the nation" when she told that story and right after it was said it was al qaeda. >> can you help me understand this, senator. the cia talking points that were prepared on september 15th, the same day that rice was on all those sunday shows and "face the nation" that said that currently available information suggests the demonstrations in benghazi were spontaneously inspired by
, like steve jobs, jon stewart and barack obama. and jeff glor spoke with the man who put it all together. >> good morning. they've been doing this for 152 years. but bartlett says this is the most substantial revision ever. and the material has changed because our world has, too. >> ask not -- >> reporter: they range from the epic -- >> what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. >> reporter: to the outrageous -- >> i love the smell of napalm in the morning. >> reporter: some are better sung. ♪ others can hardly be read. they are the phrases that define our world, all found side by side in one place, bartlett's familiar quotations. if you want a snapshot of who we are and why, this is where to look. >> always be closing. >> reporter: the collection of quotes was first published by bookseller john bartlett in 1855 as a way to keep notable passages all in one place. it was then 258 pages long. >> obviously his original edition was dominated by the bible, by shakespeare. that is what has expanded tremendously. complete works of elizabeth jordan. >> reporter: je
first time like steve jobs and barack obama. jeff glor spoke with the man who put it together. >> they have been doing this for 152 years but bartlett's say this is the most substantial revision ever and the material has changed because our world has too. >> ask not -- >> they range from the epic -- >> ask what you can do for your country. >> -- to the outrageous. >> i love the smell of napalm in the morning. >> some are better sung. ♪ >> others can hardly be read. they are the phrases that define our world all found side-by-side in one place, bartlett's familiar quotations. if you want a snapshot of who we are and why, this is where to look. >> a always, b, be, c closing. >> the collection of quotes was first published by john bartlett in 1805. it was then 258 pages long. >> obviously his original edition was dominated by the bible, by shakespeare. that is what has expanded tremendously. >> the complete works of elizabeth jordan. >> this is the editor of the 18th edition of bartlett's now a massive 1400 pages plus. he spent six years digesting new material, debating the old
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)